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The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, December 04, 1910, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86058226/1910-12-04/ed-1/seq-7/

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PAGE SEVEN
TUB DIOimOKD PAXULDIUM AKD OUII-TELEGIIA2I, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1910.
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SALISBURY
PLAIN
Ad. AERO SCHOOL
Dream of Lloyd George, Eng
lish Statesman, Has
Been Fulfilled.
1 STORY OF A MIRACLE
j Wonderful Marks Placed Up
on Girl In an Irish Con
vent While Sleeping.
BY HERBERT TEMPLE.
. London, Dec. 2. A little over two
years ago I happened to be stand-!
lng near Mr. Lloyd George one day
during the arlatlon week at Rhelms
when aviation waa still an unknown
quantity, and heard him exclaim
while watching the mechanical birds
hovering over the grain fields of
Bethany: "I wish that such a specta
cle might also be seen In England."
Almost In the same breath he added:
"And why not?" I Imagine Salisbury
Plain would prove as suitable an aero
drome aa thla " .,
, i The chancellor's wish has now been
in great part realised. Salisbury
Plain Is indeed, developing into one
. of the most Important aviation cen-
' ters of Oreat Britain. Flying machines
are seen dally soaring over the vast
meadows that extend from Bulford
Camp to Knighton Down and the pic-
. turesque old road to Devises. The
' Bristol Aeroplane company have es
tablished a flying school here, and oth
er, aviators are also at work with their
' aeroplanes. What is still more Impor
tant Is that the plain has' been defln
itely selected by the war office as the
headquarters of the aeroplanUts of
the army air corps.
FaVnborough is to continue as the
principal station for airships but the
work of training the army officers and
: sappers to handle the heavier than air
machines will be mainly carried out
on the great, plain near Amesbury. I
am Informed that a company of the
Royal Scots will' shortly encamp near
the war office flying ground and that
eight new sheds will be erected, bring
ing the total of hangars to sixteen.
' Therein will be housed the Paulhan
and Farman - biplanes and the two
seated Blerlot monoplanes ordered
from France by the government.
The most valuable feature of the
army aerodrome here is that it of
fers one of the most extensive course
available in this country. The circuit
m.inr BO miles, ana there Is ex
cellent ground for aviators to alight
in safety.
An extraordinary story of a miracle
m renorted from Dublin of a child in
Kiltimagh convent, being marked by
tho Kvmbols of the passion. A giri.
aged thirteen, so the story goes, has
bon a boarder in the convent for
ih mast three or four years. She Is
described as a docile, affectionate
child, and Is a great favorite with the
nuns.
About three weeks ago one of the
sisters heard the child screaming
during the night and when she ques
tioned her the girl told her she had
a fearful dream In which she saw
rhriat on the cross and a soldier driv
ing a lance Into his side. The nun
comforted the child wno leu asieep.
In the morning the child complained
that her wrist and arms were sore.
On examination it was found that her
forearm was marked with a cross In
red. Underneath the cross were the
letters "I. II. S."
A few days later there appeared be
low the letters a crown of thorns.
Two or three days later there appear
ed above the cross letters surrounded
by a scroll. A few days subsequently
there appeared beneath the crown of
thorns a chalice surmounted by a host
sending forth rays in red; and after
the same oeriod there appeared a flow-
er shaped drawing near which was
written the word "Lily.
The marks extend from the wrist
to the upper arm, and have been ex
amined by a number of physicians.
A remarkable feature of the occur
ence Is that at 3 p. m., on Friday the
stigmata bled copiously. A careful
Inquiry Is being instituted by the re
ligious authorities, who, while admit
ting the strikingly wonderful nature
of the phenomena, refrain at present
from any expression of opinion as to
the origin.
The doctors who have seen the
marks are quite positive that they
are not self-inflicted. '
FASHION'S EADS AND FANCIES
5. 3. It
It will take just half a million dol
lars a year to transform England
from an Island of fog to .a country of
perpetual sunshine, if we are to be
lieve Sir Oliver Lodge.
At a recent meetlne at Burmingham
the eminent scientist said that If the
people of England would grant 100,
000 pounds sterling annually to the
universities of the country, he would
apply electricity not only accelerating
plant growth,. but to dispersing the
ENCE FAIRBANKS.
New York. Dec. 3. It reported from Fan tnat me oiciaiors 01
fashion are attempting to force a return to the decidedly ugly styles of
the early seventies. At the races some of the living models costumed by
certain houses wore gowns that might have.stepped out of that unpictures-,
que period. One splendidly tall woman, evidently chosen because her
lines did the greatest Justice to the mode, walked about conspicuously In
a dark blue satin and velvet costume with a -tie-back" sash oversklrt
winding closely about her hips and falling in long, velvet-bordered ends
to the bottom of the skirt.
"With this skirt was worn s real basque, the veritable old-fashioned
basque, fitted with seams, molded to the figure, and reaching about six
Inches below the waist line. Under a line of handsome frogs and buttons
it closed neatly at the throat The sleeves , set closely Into small armholes,
were long and tight.
Another costume, black and prettier, but still of the same period,
showed the round-waisted corsage, with the three seams at the back. A
bertha of fine Breton lace was draped about the shoulders and a wide red
moire ribbon sask was folded-about the slender waist and tied in the
back In a stiff bow with three loops, with hanging long ends. The full,
short skirt was finished with a band of skunk fur.
Fur mantles, too. indicate backward trend of fashion, with their long
points behind coming nearly to the end of the skirt and Square fichu-like
tabs in front. Short round capes just to the waist line are among the
new modes. ,
Powdered tulle or net with chalk or milk-white beads is the very lat
est fashionable fad. Beadwork Is the craze of the moment, and is to
be seen in pale pink and other colors, either on black mousseline over
dresses or on light-colored evening gowns. More often than not the
colored beadB are employed in the same trimming the effects is somewhat
barbaric, but it cannot be denied that in many cases the effect produced
is decidedly picturesque.
The women In Paris are solving the problem of turning an ordinary
linen or silk blouse into something ornate enough for theater dinners, or
other such ocaslons when elaborate dress is not called for. by passing
a bead transparency of black tulle over a light-colored waist. The slips of
black tulle are easy to procure, easy to adjust, and make an effective half
evening toilette for the theater or for dining at a restaurant Panne is a
favorite material for winter waists, and these over-blouses of black mous
seline, beaded elaborately, veil them very charmingly. These blouses
also veil velvet waists, richly embroidered in beads. Very beautiful are
the bead embroideries. In dazzling colors veiled, with the mousseline,
which at once subdues the brilliancy of their hues and prevents them
from ca telling other fabrics, .';.-.-'
One of the novelties of- tfie season In materials is a double-faced
fabric, which offers greaJissibilitles and promises to become extremely
popular. It is on one side a'foautjful cloth, on the other a lustrous satin.
This means that the dresmaker can use both surfaces with wonderful
effect. A' bodice of this fabric can be made of cloth, and the deep Louis
revers. so muctiMn favor just now, can be formed of the same cloth, mere
ly turned back from the front line. This material enables a deep hem
on the skirt to be made by a quick turning up of the gopds. Sleeves
can be faced, or edged with bands that are of- contrasting material, but
are really of nothing but the back of the goods.
being everywhere repudiated by men
carried away ,by . advanced doctrines,
the absurdity, of -which is patent to
everybody. .
He knows we are on the eve of fur
ther great labor struggles, due to the
inability of the leaders to control their
followers. He knows .that serious
blows have been dealt to the principle
of collective bargaining, and also to
arbitration.
On the whole, therefore, he has bad
enough of political life and he would
like to see hia future secure.
There is a general hope , on the
Liberal side of the House of Mr. Ram
say MacDonald. M. P will sooner or
later be found in their ranks.
In any case, it is known that his
presence there would he keenly wet
corned and a Ministerial position would
be found for him at once- Mr. Mae
Donald is generally . recognised to h
one of the most ;.nniuan n - n
House, with less opportunity than a
most any one for the utilisation ; i
the public Interest of hia talents. -
PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY.
fog from harbour stations and in
fluencing weather in clouds and rain.
The fact that one of he most giftr
ed and generally respeeWfTTAbor lead
ers in the British parlteinVnt Mr. D."
J. Shackelton recently :gavef up hia
seat, draws attention to what is prac
tically known " by everyone in touch
with English politics that, with the
exception of some half a dozen, all
the members of the Labor -party In
the House of Commons have, during
the last year or so. expressed a will
ingness to enter State or Government
employment.
The truth is that the average Labor
member of Parliament is rather dis
appointed. He realizes that it is not
bo easy t o carry out promises in the
House of Commons as it is to make
them on the hustings. He realizes,
too, that the organizers of the Labor
party, as a fighting force, are now
$.afft
Xmaa PI celt, wear
Done up in nice, neat Christ
mas boxes, all the prettiest
colors and patterns, 25c & 50c
Hats: Flow Shapes
In all the newest colors for
$1.50 to $3jOO.
Sweater Coats
The greatest line of Men's
Fine Sweater Coats in Rich
mond, all colors and shades,
$1.00. to $5.00.
Tltnoo Kloolcry
The prettiest line in the city,
already in boxes, a most ap
propriate gift for gentlemen,
15c to 50c.
JImao IHIondh.'fo
All the prettiest in linen and
silk, 5c up. ,
In nice boxes, ready for a
man's gift. All the newest in
Kids, Tans, Blacks, and all
shades. Prices from 50c to
$2.00.
CLrOTMIISRO TO MANILHniB "
Si- Clothiers ,
It -Furnisher L0imi33OS!S7
if:
ISSTABLI8KIBP GO YE5ARS
ID) H E2L II FJ S .FT
o
The alert Christmas buyers are already making selections from our immense stock of Holiday
Goods, and are so avoiding the rush of the last few days before Christmas, and also to secure
the choicest pieces before they have been picked over.
MERE AEHS A FE SVSE3THFJS EN JEWELKY GHFTS:
BRACELETS
NECKLACES
STICK PINS
WATCH CHAINS
MESH BAGS
WATCH FOBS
OPERA CHAINS
EMBLEM CHARMS
BELT PINS
HATPINS V,
BROOCH PINS
CUFF PINS
BAR PINS
SILVER PICTURE FRAMES
GIFT RINGS
COLLAR PINS
THIMBLES - V
FOUNTAIN PENS :
MATCH SAFES
COAT CHAINS
CII1LV1SRWAKIS
Individual pieces in silverware, knives,
forks,. spoons, etc., are always welcomed
as a gift. It's serviceable and is appre
ciated by anyone. We carry the well ad
vertised make of Rogers 1847. Remem
ber this stock of silverware is complete.
A Clock is one of the most useful pres
ents. Our assortment is complete, giving
you a selection of almost all sizes and de
signs, in both, the 8 day and 30 hour
clocks. They come in brass, mahogany,
black enamel, etc. You'll be pleased with
the selection.
WATCKIISS
Going to give a watch for Christmas? There is no better
way to protect yourself against embarrassment than to
purchase the watch from the store that you know to be
absolutely reliable. Back of every watch sold over our
counters stands pur guarantee. The1 tssortment of admir
able case designs in standard makes.'?; the largest in this
vicinity. ' - , ':J '. ..
If you wish to give someone an exceptionally fine gift,
choose diamonds. They do not wear out, go out of style,
but increase in value. Don't think you can't afford dia
monds as you would be surprised to find how moderately
priced some of our smaller cut stones are. - Select them
now.
d)
. . 23 MAIN
is n ki
STREET.
K
KT - .-ill"
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